damage

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damage

[′dam·ij]
(ordnance)
An injury short of complete destruction inflicted upon persons, equipment, or installations.
To cause damage.
References in periodicals archive ?
There is now a significant dispute both within the police service itself and, most damagingly, between the police and ministers and public trust in the entire police force has taken another beating.
But as Martin Wolf in the Financial Times noted "nobody thought recovery would never happen under austerity, merely that it would be damagingly delayed".
Most damagingly, Energy Minister Greg Barker appeared to dismiss the idea of Government support for a hybrid bill before 2015, saying it would require a "transformational level" of information from Hafren Power.
James Dayton, damagingly for Killie, was stretchered off with suspected broken ribs after a clash with Mihael Kovacevic.
Cause of type 2 diabetes is known already - eating too much, especially junk food that's packed with sugar, refined carbohydrates and fat, which leads to damagingly high levels of sugar in the blood and high levels of insulin needed to clear it away.
Not only has this group's presence created instability, more damagingly, it has stopped the much needed development process.
Damagingly, the Blues failed to score a single try while their opponents crossed the whitewash four times to claim a vital bonus point, boosting their chances of playing in the top four.
It is daft, and damagingly daft, and Ascot should deal with the damage, not just by apologising and issuing refunds but by changing the dress code.
And more damagingly, they can sense when a business and its advisers are just going through the motions.
Running riot with quotations from history, colour, texture, ethnicity and humour, they escaped the rigidity of Modernism, which had come to rule the world and seemed damagingly associated with Western capitalism.
For some very established members of the England squad, there is a lot of work to do as reputations count for nothing and this time, Capello is unlikely to be panicked into trying to lure players out of retirement as he did so damagingly prior to the World Cup.
Maintaining that balance is never easy, and this administration has strayed, but not as often or as damagingly as the Bush team did.